Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1973-04-201
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a it UAJJ LU iniJi-JPI'TT- -1 J i REPRESENTATIVES to the Narcotics conference held recently on campus mingle with students near the UB. Two of them offer their editorial comments (see arrows) towards a student photographer taking some campus candids. Such actions by "guests" on campus provoke editorial comment of our own. (see editorial page 4) (Photo by Fred Barta) Hopefuls vie tonight; judges to decide title by Denny Osborn Staff Reporter Eleven women will vie for the title of Miss Weber State College tonight in the Fine Arts Center Auditorium at 7 : 30 p.m . They are: Laura Kathleen Jordan, Machel Morris, Vicki Lynne Cummings, Martha (Marci) McGregor, Lauri Lyne Savage, Kim Tanner, Stephanie Smith, Gayla Dawn Robertson, Rhonda Kay Miracle, Virginia Bingham, and Vicki Bird. The contestants will be judged on beauty, poise and talent by experienced judges from outside the Ogden area (to avoid any possibility of prejudices) according to Ray Myers, activities coordinator. Ms. Jordan will perform a selection from My Fair Lady, "Wouldn't It Be Loverly" as her talent for the program. A recent transfer from BYU, she has had special training in ballet, tap dancing, voice, baton and in drama. A nursing student, Ms. Morris, will display her talents with a piano solo, "Cornish Rhapsody" by Hubert Bath. She is affiliated with Otyokwa sorority, has marched with the Chatonelles drill team, and served on the Hospitality committee. A cutting from the Broadway f 1 i Musical "Hello Dolly" will be presented by Ms. Cummings as her talent. A freshman, she is presently taking voice and opera theatre lessons and has special training in piano, violin, and dancing.A former "Miss Congeniality" and First Attendant to "Miss Riverdale" (1971) Ms. McGregor is a past officer of Zeta Chi Omega sorority and of the Union Station Committee. She has also been active in women's sports at Weber State. Ms. Savage, who lists her talents as singing, dancing, sewing and decorating is studying elementary education. She is active in La Dianaeda sorority and plans to teach in poverty area schools after obtaining her M.S. Dancing will be the talent performed by Ms. Tanner who has nine years of lessons in tap, jazz, and ballet. She is a freshman seeking a degree in elementary education and has been active in sorority and studentbody committees.Another freshman candidate, Ms. Smith, is also working on getting a private pilot's license while majoring in Office Administration at college. She is a member of La Dianaeda sorority 1 LAJ 1 t 3 f ..J and will play a piano for her talent at the pageant. Ms. Robertson, of Otyokwa sorority, is majoring in English and is interested in dramatics, piano, and dance. A junior, she has served as a member and vice president of ZCMI's Fashion board. A dramatic scene from the play "St. Joan" will be the talent presentation of Ms. Miracle for the pageant. A transfer student from College of Southern Idaho she was named "Miss Wool" and "Actress of the Year" at CSI. Ms. Bingham will give a piano selection as her talent. She is presently serving as First Attendant to "Miss Weber County" and was named "Most Congenial" in that pageant. She is a member of the WSC Chorale, an accompanist for Voce Coeds, and a member of an LDSSA committee.Ms. Bird is an Indian and a transfer student from BYU where she was "Miss Indian BYU" and is presently the "First runner-up to Miss Indian America." She is a junior studying nursing and will present an original modern dance for her pageant talent number. Grading fails in committee by Dave Midget News Editor The Academic Standards and Admissions Committee voted Wednesday to reject the proposed grading change. The only part of the proposal which was accepted was the elimination of all "WF's" (withdrawal failing) from student transcripts. The rejection of the proposal seriously weakens the chances of the Academic Councill passing the measure. According to Ken Burrows, executive vice president, "the next step is to get the proposal onto the floor of the Academic Council."Burrows commented on the action taken Wednesday saying "if we'd taken a vote a week ago, then we would have passed it. " "Instead the committee members went home over the weekend and reconsidered the proposal." Legislative Vice President Don Hughes echoed similar feelings saying that the "committee didn't have any concrete evidence (for rejecting the proposal) that I heard." "They kept pointing to the A, B, C and D grades as if the elimination of E's was the whole proposal when it wasn't." The measure also proposed the elimination of the bell grading RON RAY expresses views during Tuesday's debate in UB Foyer. The debate was sponsored by the Signpost and the Lectures Committee. (For views of all candidates see pages 8 and 9) (Photo by Denny Osborn ) proposa system and the removal of all I's, WF's, WP's and NC's from a student's transcripts. Hughes commented that of the two major complaints which the committee thought should be investigated further, only student government came through with their research. The two matters which the committee felt should be investigated more were student opinion of the proposal and the impact the change would have on graduate school applicants. Student government polled 1186 students over a week ago to get their reaction to the proposed change. According to Hughes, the results showed a two to one majority favored doing away with the E grade. Yet, according to Hughes the committee failed to check on the graduate school drawbacks. "The members of the committee kept calling the U (University of Utah) but they couldn't reach the man who would give them the answers they wanted to hear." Hughes then commented that the committee members later said that they had gotten the "run-a -round" from the people at the University of Utah, when they just hadn't talked to the person they wanted to.
|Title||Signpost (Weber, Utah), 1973-04-20, Vol. 32, No. 45|
|Creator||Weber State College|
|Contributors||Associated Students of Weber College; A generous grant from the Utah State Library and the Institute of Museum and Library Services.|
|Description||Weber's current student newspaper, the Signpost, first appeared on September 29, 1937. For two years prior to that time, campus news was disseminated via announcements posted on a bulletin board known as the "Signpost". As a result, the masthead of the first issue of the paper itself featured a rudimentary wooden sign with the title spelled out in rustic-looking letters. Over the years the paper has been published continuously, though the look, size and style has changed several times.|
|Subject||College student newspapers and periodicals; Weber State College|
|Publisher Digital||Stewart Library, Weber State University|
|Source||University Archives LD5893.W55 S5, Stewart Library, Weber State University|
|Rights Management||Public Domain. Courtesy of University Archives, Stewart Library, Weber State University.|